The rapid digitization of culture is producing data upon data. In archives, libraries, museums, universities, and research departments, in addition to countless companies and initiatives, a diverse array of actors is generating an ever-richer world of cultural data. While this raises new and pressing questions—about ownership, identity, access to name but a few—cultural data also opens novel ways of creatively providing, processing, communicating, negotiating, and exploring culture itself. In a way, the rise of cultural data gives way to new »data cultures« that are emerging around scientific, artistic, creative, activist and entirely new digital practices. Meanwhile, the »radical interdisciplinarity« of this knowledge and technology transfer requires an entirely new methodological knowledge as well as new skills and abilities, commonly understood as »Digital« and »Data« or even »Coding Literacies«. In my talk, I will discuss the function of the Digital humanities as a new field that is increasingly challenged to bridge the gap between culture and data by finding, exploring, and teaching novel forms of literacy.